"The recording that draws me in the most is 2002's The Suffolk Workings, which holds back on the extra stuff (bar a spoken vocal that puts one in mind of Michael Moorcock intoning over Hawkwind, or - cripes! - the dreaded David Tibet) to create a delicate, tense drone-scape dedictate to the weird wilds of Suffolk: setting of the scariest ghost story ever, MR James' 'Whistle and I'll Come to You', to which this would make a beautiful soundtrack." - Frances May Morgan, Plan B Magazine, Issue 8
October 29, 2014 Subject:
The Suffolk Workings
This one man band has always sort out new horizons from ancient fields, woodlands, standing stones and the ways of old. The music stands without the constraints of time because it speaks to the soul and spirit not to commerce or the blandness of a music business to busy seeking for the lowest common denominator to have time for "The Suffolk Workings". These songs carry me away to places that are often only memories but there I can live. Thank you Phil for sharing this.